Foremost Among Faculty Members at University Long after buildings and | grounds become hazy in your j mind, and traditions and even classmates are difficult to recall, the memory of the faculty mem-1 bers who have inspired you, will remain as strong as the day you attended classes. For many de- j cades the presidents of the Uni versity of Oregon have realized the importance of leading educat ors as teachers, and while little ha s been known of university buildings and plant eqquipment' outside of the state, the fame of I its faculty has reached every sec tion of the United States. Today the faculty at the Univer sity numbers scores of professors who are known not only for their teaching, but for the contributions they have made in research and in furthering knowledge in their var ious fields. While it W'ould require a great deal of space to list them all, a few of them should tie men tioned whenever higher education is discussed. Heading the list is the Univer sity president, Dr. C. V. Boyer. Before he became president a year ago he was dean of the college of literature and the arts, and before that head of the English depart ment. He is the author of authori tative books and articles in this field, and under his direction a strong and able faculty attracted an unusually large proportion of students. After a brilliat scholastic car eer at Oregon, v/here he graduated in 1903, and at Columbia university in New York, where in 1907 he received his doctor of philosophy degree, Dr. James H. Gilbert came back to the University, and in 1908 became assistant professor of economics. He became head of his department in 1920, and dean of the college of literature, science and the arts in 1925. In 1932 he was made dean and director of the college of social science. If the roll could be called of successful newspapermen who have studied under Eric W. Allen, dean of the school of journalism, answers would come in not only from all parts of Oregon but from every section of the United States, from Europe, from China, the Phillippines, Hawaii and other far uvay places. A pioneer in journal ism teaching. Dean Allen was made head of the school in 1916. Since then he has found time to teach classes, and write authori tative books on journalism and printing. The development of a physical education program in schools of :he country has done much to im prove health and has added to the -'njoyment of thousands. Schools if physical education, of which the >ne at the University is a leader, rave done much to forward such i program. The school at the Uni versity has developed under Dr. John F. Bovard, whose study of jther schools, of methods of tendi ng and of physical education it -elf has been responsible for the standing the school now enjoys. Heading an able faculty and do ng a considerable amount of re search himself, Dean Wayne L. Morse has made an enviable repu tation for the University school of law. Practically every graduate in recent years has successfully passed the state bar examination and the Oregon Law Review is rated as one of the finest law pub lications in the country. Other faculty members of note at the University include O. F. Stafford, head of the chemistry de partment and lower division; Pro fessor H. G. Townsend, whose rep atation as a scholar in philosophy is international; E. F. Lawrence, lean of the school 0f architecture ind fine arts; Di. N. L. Bossing, ,vho has just completed an authori tative book on education; Dr. H. R. Crosland, whose research in psychology has won national at .ention; Dr. George Rebec, whose philosophy teaching has influenced many students to delve deeper in to their studies; and Dr. L. O. Wright, whose, early observations n Mexico have brought to students x new note of interest in the study if Spanish literature. The high quality of the Oregon faculty can be fudged from the 'act that of no members with the rank of assistan, professor or ibove, 60 ho.c, cn- doctor of phil osophy degree, cl-x highest that ;an be attained. Most of the others lave advance 1 c.egi ;es, and many ire still working r the doctor’s degree. Footballer Hugh MeCredio . . “oltovobey just lead us to tho Golden Bear.” Although the picture (pose'i) is niisieading, Mr. IVIc t redie is a modest giant. ''Gss/.. ct&OFTHE%l^C°R%s, r/MA — You’ll be surprised, too, when you see it. Buy ’em or rent ’em. “Pay-as-you-type.” UNIVERSITY “CO-OP” ---parr-. r;.-jr«?r.-a-iTHr-yar:\-.v~ •—CJIII , . < II—' I" IIIIHTI THi-r - .MiY « From across Oregon’s beautiful campus looms revered Villard Hall, pompous monarch of campus buildings. Oregon Living Costs Low Fees Total Only $26.50 Each Term Living expenses for students at the University, rated as much lower than the average for first-class in stitutions, will be approximately the same this year as last, it is an nounced by Karl W. Onthank, dean of personnel. Fees, which total $26.50 per term or $79.50 for the year, will remain the same, while board and room at dormitories will continue at the low charge of $30 per month when stu dents live two in a room, and $33 when a room is occupied alone. Students who do not wish to live in dormitories or living organiza tions, however, may obtain good board and room in a house approved by the University for as low as $20 per month. Some students who •‘batch’’ together and do their own cooking live much cheaper than this. Students may attend the Univer sity at a cost of but $339 for board room and fees and an allowance for books, if they live in dormitories, Dean Onthank points out. Since the average amount for incidentals is about $100 per year, $439 is am I NEW HIGH CUT SHOES ST'S a walk-away for shoos ■* like ours. They show all (ho new styles . . . higher cuts, all heights in heels, the newest in leathers and col ors . . . and they fit like a charm. $4.85 to S8.&5 Burch Shoe Ga M'tiOiAlD THEATRE Kft? Wjflainrtlr I pie for all three terms, and stu dents who wish to economize on board and room and spending mon ey may even cut this figure to as low as $250 for the year, it is shown. With but a small amount of “pocket money" students may en joy all athletic contests, games and social events. “Freshman week" opens at the University September 23 and class es begin September 30. Emerald Editor Story (Continued from Page One) chance. Only after you have had it and failed do you need advice. By way of casual suggestion. One of the finest moves that a freshman can make is to become acquainted with his professors. This does not mean “polishing the apple.” There are some students (perhaps better termed as people) who are constantly bothering the prof with repeated visits of ab soiutely no purpose. There is real ly no justification for the visit. This person has no intelligent questions to ask nor little inter esting conversation to sustain him. They have constructed for them selves a vast myth about the gul libility of the professors with re gards to personal attention. In other words he sees the professor, lets him know that he is intense ly (?) interested in his subject and blah, blah, blah! It is a sham. It is stupid. The professor enjoys this like he does sawdust in his pipe, or dance marathons. The professor’s posi tion is to inform, instruct, influ ence, mold. He will help you and wants to if you are conscientious - if you do a little thinking your self. It takes some thought to for mulate worthy questions when be wilderment arrives. The college professor enjoys working with the right kind of ma terial industrious sincere fresh men. He won't we contented with hot soup and applesauce. You’ll like the greater Oregana. The Broadway, Inc. 30 East Broadway is located at “Just 30 easy steps from Willamette” When You Arrive . . . ;il 1 lie* I ’niversily u!' Oregon you will naturally wish lo know whore you may choose Fashionable Clothes and Dress Accessories of qualify, af prices most reasonable. And so this store, knowing 1 hat, makes ils appeal to you wilh a cordial invitation to visit it as soon as it is conven ient after arrival and inspect the merehaiidise in the va rious depart merits. Formals for “Rush” Week and the social hours of cam pus I i f c. A splendid showing of 1lic.-,e as low as $7.05 and to if 1!J.50. Knitted busts—Wool r rocks for campus wear --fifrlitly slylcil at .s.to Ml.'J't. Flannel Robes Smart, clover, new style for leisure hours at .fl.'Jo to $7.oO. Raincoats and Capes quiti' necessary, we as sure -on. ;i11<I 1 lie.se are so very new —$15.95 to $7.9.'}. Umbrellas in 19:}') stMcs n1 #1.00 to $1.95. And ii stoic full of Pajamas—Bags- Gloves- - Sweaters—Skirts mill those tilings ,>n in-cossary l'or col lego ward robes. Greater Oregana’ Staff Optimistic j Informal Campus Life To Be Pictured “A greater uregana for a greater Oregon!” That is the banner-line inder which members of both edi torial and business staffs are start ing- to work in earnest next week an the interesting task of creating the University’s yearbook, the 1936 Oregana. With new departments and new features, more pictorial representa tion of the school year's activities, and a volume actually double in size over that of last year, officials of the Oregana promise to all pur chasers “a yearbook as peppy as a rally parade ami as collegiate as a Junior Pi-om.” Campus Theme ‘‘There is nothing as out of date or as uninteresting as a college an nual that is only a catalogue of names and academic regulations,” said George Root, senior in journal ism and editor of the publication. “The 1936 Oregana is taking “its theme and inspiration from the campus itself and finding in it un limited artistic and pictorial possi bilities that are shaping into a book j in which the modern student and ( his ‘adventure in education’ is of s first importance.” I Among tlie innovations planned . for the annual are a special photo graphic review of Oregon’s "Melody in Spring,” last spring term’s color ful Junior week-end water carnival which has been called the Univer sity's finest fete of all times; a pic ture-story of Homecoming with its night rally parades, bonfires and big game; large displays of Ore gon’s drama productions, activities on the gridiron, greater sections devoted to the University Law and Medical schools, and larger pictures of student officers, campus leaders, and various activity groups. Ac cording to Henriette 1-Iorak, senior in journalism and associate editor of the publication, the write-ups for these sections, as well as for the entire annual, arc to be brief and interesting, placing importance on the pictures which are “pictures in the modern manner” and include some of the finest photography ever to appear in an Oregana. Newt Stearns Busy Newton Stearns, junior in jour nalism and business manager of the Oregana, is at work at the present I time on the subscription campaign J. 0. TO TRAIN SOCIAL WORKERS IN PORTLAND Workers for the many social agencies that are becoming more and nore important, will be trained In the new graduate division of ocial work training of the University of Oregon, established this fall n Portland. Dr. E. H. Moore, (left) an expert In this field, will be irector of the division, under Dr. James H. Gilbert, (right) dean of ocial sciences for the Oregon State System of Higher Education. Illustration courtesy Oregon Journal.) vhich Is scheduled to start imme liately after registration for fall erm. Steams feels confident that vith an increased enrollment, a 'reshman class with one of the argest memberships on record, and increasing interest in 1936's “Great sr Oregana” that sales on the an nual will more than carry the addi tional expenditures and increased size of the book. Incoming students who are inter ested in filling minor positions on [he editorial staff of the Oregana may apply to the editor, Georgo Root, during the first two weeks of fall term. No applications will be accepted beyond that time. Ralph Schomp, assistant gradu ate manager of the University, and. who is in charge of publications, states that fall photographs for the Oregana including sororities,, fra ternities, honoraries, classroom and laboratory pictures, and photo graphs of fall sports will be taken. HICKOK SUSPENDERS Were Read'' with All the Newest SPORT JACKETS and SWEATERS As Worn by College Men ERIC MERRELL Clothes for Men CAMPUS CORDS Our college ready-to wear will rate you the highest Fashion honors anywhere. BEARD’S Phone 1996 957 Willamette College Clothes (j|ir 1 s—Board's clothes will rate you a one plus on our campus . . . and their economical prices will cerlainly make a hit willi Mother and Dad. All tln> tdorv of the Renaissance reflected in these. New Collegian Frocks Fought especially for campus, tea dales, dinner .. . rushing dates or the special for mal affair. Wools take honors for campus wear. For dress-up occasions on and off the campus adorable silk crepes in lovely autumn alludes. * And for glamorous evening everything that is fashion news is here . . . from the slinkiest sheath to the robes de style many with separate .jackets so they’ll do double duty—and in sizes J1 to 17 and 12 to 40. „ . , $095 $0075 Priced O to ZZ CLEVER CAMPUS COATS Choose the Wrap-around or choose the new Swag* k'r • in soft, silvertone fleece in checks, shadow plaids or plain colors and achieve that different look you want in college clothes. Oxford, brown or blue, in sizes 12 to 20. Other Campus Coats $14.95 to $29.50 FELT HATS FOR FALL Other Models in Pattern Hats to $5.95 Priced at So smart so casual Breton, Halo, slouch or swagger. All are swanky with campus clothes. . . . CAMPUS WARDROBES “MUST HAVES’” . . . Trim lilting flannel jackets in plain ami checks at . . . Plain flannel or novelty tweed skirls with a variation of styles at tjitl.95. . . . Sweaters in soft yarns to complete your ensemble at + 1.9S. . , . pigskin ami cape gloves in blue, brown or black at .+ 1.OK. . .. Klannel robes for chilly mornings at tjib.Dn. . . . ( lever Inddbrnggan pajamas in t wo piece styles at -+—.-40. ... “ JJelle-Shormecr ’' Hosiery in chiffon and service weight at +1.00 per pair.